Cenampalli, and protect the districts of 5-davani, G-utti, and
The Jtavali dues, grain, vartana, and rusum of all the
villages were fixed as follows : —
The (fee) for policing the country is 4 madas, i.e., ££ gas
for every 100 gas and 1 turn of grain in every puttL
Toddy rent ... 3 madas for 100 gas.
Road tax ... 3 madas for 100 bullocks.
These details were entered in a copper-plate charter with
the FaraAa-seal, and it was handed over to the grantees pro-
bably by the king.
Kaifiyat of PandikoHct : L.R. 8, pp. 208-9.
158. RAIIARXJU SRIRANSA AND HIS SONS.
, the younger brother of Ramaya Timmaraja,
married Timniamba of matchless virtue. To them were born
five sons, who resembled the great rnonarchs of antiquity in
their virtuous conduct. Kona, the most excellent Timma,
Rama, who, having given the sovereignty of the empire to the
prosperous Sada&varaya, bears with elegance the title of the
establisher of the extensive Karnata kingdom, the brave
Tirumala aud Yenkatadri, the vanquisher of enemies.
Mac. Mst* 13-2-19.
159. RSMARAJA'S MARRIAGE WITH K^NARAYA'S DAUGHTER.
The famous Ramaraja became the husband of the daughter
of emperor Krsnaraya. He caused great distress to his enemies
by his valour, and became the mainstay of Sadas'ivaraya's
uninterrupted sovereignty at Vidyanagara.
t 1 : 56.
160, SRIRANGARAJA AND HIS SON RAMARAJA.
Ramaraja was born to Sriranga by his wife ,Tiru-
ca&Iamba. (1) Having killed Salakaya-Timmaraju, who turned
* Tfce ktifiyet mentions Ga^kota also among the districts entrusted to the care of
CaiapHirSya's younger sons. They could have had no control over Ganflikofca, as it is
fitted trt h«¥« been grven to JaJangirSya in an earlier context cf. No. 145 ante.